Sunday, March 25, 2012

ernesto neto # update

ernesto neto # update:

ernesto neto 1

ernesto neto 2

ernesto neto 3

ernesto neto 4

ernesto neto 6

ernesto neto 9

installations by ernesto neto

SoHo's Art Revival

SoHo's Art Revival:

SoHo is New York’s original art capital. Before million dollar lofts replaced the artist studios, crack dens, and nightclubs, the streets between Broadway and West Broadway were the playgrounds of Warhol, Haring, Basquiat, Boone, and Castelli.
With Artlog and Grey Area now ensconced in a SoHo building once occupied by Carroll Dunham, Laurie Simmons, Roberta Smith, Terry Winters, and Cindy Sherman, it’s hard not to think of the time when the area was the “center of the universe.” Only a few investment-savvy and lucky artists remain, but a host of galleries, non-profits, and now online art businesses tucked between Prada and Bloomingdales have been in SoHo from weeks to decades. While the LES seems to attract more notice, companies like Artlog, Grey Area, 20×200, Paddle 8, Interview, and Art in America and galleries like Suzanne Geiss and Clifton Benevento are creating a serious SoHo revival.
On Saturday, March 31st Artlog’s popular art crawl series takes art enthusiasts on a special journey through the new and old SoHo. Attendees can opt for the general art crawl experience or an additional private tour that includes meeting several Grey Area artists at a rum tasting, an art advisor led tour through Les Roger’s studio, two gallery tours, and Walter De Maria’s The Broken Kilometer, a long-term installation commissioned and maintained by the Dia Art Foundation. First unveiled in 1979, The Broken Kilometer is a stunning, large-scale piece by the Earthworks artist also know for his Lightning Field installation in New Mexico.
Afterwards, the private tour joins up with our SoHo art crawl through over a dozen galleries in the neighborhood, sampling wine and Grolsch before ending with a party at Le Poisson Rouge.
ARTLOG subscribers can purchase private tour tickets for $50 instead of $75 using the code ARTLOGVIP and can attend the SoHo art crawl for $25 instead of $40 using the code ARTLOGSOHO.
See below for a tour through current gallery exhibitions in the neighborhood.

Olga Nenazhivina, Sojourn (installation view), 2012. Courtesy of the Mimi Ferzt Gallery.

Mimi Ferzt Gallery presents Sojourn, an exhibition of works by Russian artist Olga Nenazhivina. This series of recent paintings continues Nenazhivina’s exploration of storytelling and the passage of time. The artist plays with a delicate balance in her work, combining a Japanese tradition of controlled line and color with more expressive gestures drawn from a Russian tradition of passionate soul-searching. By combining precise techniques with surrealist compositions, Nenazhivina weaves together allegorical meanings, spiritual symbols, and a constant flow of personal recollections. She invites the viewer into her imaginary world’s intricate pictorial spaces without necessarily imposing an interpretation; one is simply asked to take a journey.

Gustavo Bonevardi, Sail II, 2011. Courtesy of Cecilia de Torres, Ltd.

Intricate Calligraphies at Cecilia de Torres, Ltd features drawings by four contemporary artists who work with obsessive precision and meticulous execution. Instead of lines, Gustavo Bonevardi uses letters to “draw” objects, trees, and landscapes. Gustavo Díaz’s delicate pencil compositions are composed of rectangles repeated by the hundreds in agglomerations of varying density. Ricardo Lanzarini draws detailed swarms of miniature figures in ink. Julián Terán uses a software program for drawing elevations on maps and then executes them by hand in ink, resulting in elegant abstractions of complex geographical diagrams.

Melodie Mousset, Untitled, 2012. Courtesy of Clifton Benevento.

Clifton Benevento presents Hello? I forgot my mantra, a group exhibition exploring the idea of humanity’s burdened quest for meditation, transcendence, leisure, and pleasure. The exhibition features works by Paul Cowan, Aleksandra Domanović, Mélodie Mousset, Nina Beier, and Marie Lund. In Anhedonia, Domanović superimposes the audio track of Woody Allen’s Annie Hall (1977) onto stock footage from the Getty Image archive. Using the original soundtrack of the film as a script, Domanović exchanges one layer of visual information for another to produce an object that oscillates between the literal, the allegorical, and the obtuse. The title of the work—which references a psychological condition marked by an inability to experience satisfaction from normally pleasurable actions like eating, exercise, and sex—points to the potentially stultifying over-abundance of visual information.
In Cowan’s “fishing lure” paintings, stretched monochrome and printed fabrics are pierced with actual fishing lures. The paintings constitute a meditation on leisure, boredom, hesitation, and the inclination to flatten and conflate contemporary discussions of painting. Mousset depicts a pair of blanketed figures attempting a yoga pose in her work titled Downward Dog. The sculpture, which was first commissioned by the Museum of Contemporary Art (MOCA) in Los Angeles, toys with the tension between the goal of nirvana and the obstacles that lie in its way, exploring the distinctions between art and the everyday and posing additional connections between sculpture and ornament, object and transcendence. Beier and Lund raise issues of chance and authorship in 42, a collaborative work consisting of fourteen dice thrown until a sum of forty-two is reached. Enlisting a curator, gallery professional, or collector to roll the dice, the work complicates the production process between artist and exhibitor and questions the relationship between action and artifact. Pushing the limits of leisure, 42 suggests the toss of the dice as a determined rather than a casual gesture.

Salvador Dali, DNA, 1975. Courtesy of the William Bennett Gallery.

The William Bennett Gallery in SoHo is currently exhibiting works by masters Picasso, Rembrandt, Warhol, Dalí, Chagall, and Miró, along with work by several emerging contemporary artists. The highlight of the current show is a collection of ten never-before-seen drawings by Dalí from the collection of his personal doctor, Dr. Edmund Klein. Their relationship represents an unexpected meeting of two great minds—a giant of modern art and a giant of modern medicine.
SoHo Art Crawl Participating Galleries:

Cecilia de Torres, Ltd

Clifton Benevento

Dia Art Foundation

Eli Klein Fine Art

Fitzroy Gallery

Franklin Bowles Gallery

Grey Area

June Kelly Gallery

Kesting Ray

Leonard Tourne Gallery

Mimi Ferzt Gallery

Peter Blum

Ronald Feldman Gallery

Susan Teller Gallery

The Suzanne Geiss Company

Westwood Gallery NYC

The William Bennett Gallery

Suspended Bouncy Ball Installation by Nike Savvas

Suspended Bouncy Ball Installation by Nike Savvas:

Suspended Bouncy Ball Installation by Nike Savvas installation art

Suspended Bouncy Ball Installation by Nike Savvas installation art

Suspended Bouncy Ball Installation by Nike Savvas installation art

Suspended Bouncy Ball Installation by Nike Savvas installation art

Atomic: Full of Love, Full of Wonder was a 2005 installation by artist Nike Savvas at the Australian Centre for Contemporary Art in Melbourne. The piece involved an immense array of suspended bouncy balls creating a dense field of color in the gallery space that was gently moved in waves by a nearby fan. How fun would it have been to walk through this? Savvas most recently exhibited a series of complex geometric thread installations at Breenspace. (via job’s wife)

Thursday, March 22, 2012

This Week in NYC

This Week in NYC:

This week in NYC, non-profit space Exit Art, a vanguard of underground art, presents its final exhibition after thirty years. The show will trace the history of the organization through posters, photographs, and promotional materials, as well as the work of artists who have shown there, such as Vito Acconci, Shirin Neshat, and Cindy Sherman. At David Zwirner, Stan Douglas takes on the persona of a photojournalist and painstakingly recreates scenes from the 1970s in his exhibition Disco Angola, drawing parallels between the early New York disco era and political upheaval in Angola. Other highlights this week include Abstract Expressionist painter Adolph Gottlieb at the Pace Gallery, iconic German photographers August Sander and Boris Mikhailov at Pace/MacGill Gallery, and Michelangelo Pistoletto’s mirror paintings at Luhring Augustine.
Check our calendar for a full list of this week’s openings and events.

Tuesday, March 20
Lower East Side
Dustin Yellin: investigations of a dog

Half Gallery, 208 Forsyth St
Iran do Espírito Santo: SWITCH

Sean Kelly Gallery, 528 West 29th Street
Avigdor Arikha: Works from the Estate

Marlborough Gallery, 40 W. 57th St.

Wednesday, March 21
Michelangelo Pistoletto: Lavoro

Luhring Augustine Gallery, 531 W. 24th St.

Michelangelo Pistoletto, Bancali, 2008-2011. Courtesy of the artist and Luhring Augustine, New York.

Virginia Overton

The Kitchen, 512 W 19th st.

apexart, 291 Church Street
Flux Death Match: Art & OWS

Flux Factory, 39–31 29th Street

Thursday, March 22
Stan Douglas: Disco Angola

David Zwirner Gallery, 525 West 19th Street
Brian Ulrich: Is This Place Great or What: Artificats and Photographs

Julie Saul Gallery, 535 West 22 Street

Brian Ulrich, Candy Store, New York, NY, 2005. Courtesy of Julie Saul Gallery.

Vibha Galhotra: Utopia of Difference

Jack Shainman Gallery, 513 West 20th Street
Beryl Korot: Selected Video Works: 1977 to Present

bitforms gallery, 529 West 20th Street, 2nd Floor
Robert De Niro, Sr. Paintings and Drawings 1960-1993

DC Moore Gallery, 535 West 22nd Street, 2nd Floor
Kathy Ruttenberg: The Earth Exhales

Stefan Stux Gallery, 530 West 25th Street
Rebecca Morris: Drawings

Harris Lieberman Gallery, 508 W 26th Street
Catherine Lee: Quanta

Galerie Lelong, 528 West 26th Street

Catherine Lee, Sleeping on Snow (Quanta #4), 2011. Courtesy of Galerie Lelong.

Ted Victoria: Hidden Traces—New Projections

Schroeder Romero & Shredder, 531 West 26th Street
Lower East Side
John Torreano: Impossible Collisions

Feature Inc., 131 Allen St
Conor Mccreedy: African Ocean

Charles Bank Gallery, 196 Bowery
August Sander/Boris Mikhailov: German Portraits

Pace/MacGill Gallery, 32 East 57th Street , 9th floor

Friday, March 23
Adolph Gottlieb: GRAVITY, SUSPENSION, MOTION: Paintings 1954-1972

The Pace Gallery, 534 W. 25th Street

Adolph Gottlieb, Open and Closed, 1968-70. Courtesy of the Pace Gallery.

Liz Magic Laser

Derek Eller Gallery, 615 West 27th Street
The Spirit Level

Gladstone Gallery, 515 West 24th Street

Jeff Bailey Gallery, 625 W 27th Street
Dickie Landry: Heart

Salomon Contemporary, 526 West 26 Street, #519

Exit Art, 475 Tenth Ave
Grayson Cox: The Water’s Fine

Klemens Gasser and Tanja Grunert, Inc., 524 West 19th Street

Grayson Cox, The Confrontation(detail, 2012. Courtesy of Klemens Gasser and Tanja Grunert, Inc.

Next in Line: Drawing in the 21st Century

Kunsthalle Galapagos, 16 Main Street

Saturday, March 24
Ryan McNamara: Still

Elizabeth Dee Gallery, 545 West 20th Street
Peter Saul

Mary Boone, 541 W 24th Street

Sunday, March 25
Lower East Side
Irina Korina: Demonstrative Behavior

Scaramouche, 52 Orchard Street

Wednesday, March 21, 2012

Landscape Light Sculptures

Landscape Light Sculptures:

Landscape Light Sculptures sculpture photography light installation art

Landscape Light Sculptures sculpture photography light installation art

Landscape Light Sculptures sculpture photography light installation art

Artist Barry Underwood photographs wonderfully mysterious light installations that he installs on-site in forests, mountainsides, or near lakes and rivers. Via his artist statement:
By reading the landscape and altering the vista through lights and photographic effects, I transform everyday scenes into unique images. Light and color alter the perception of space, while defamiliarizing common objects. Space collapses, while the lights that I install appear as intrusions and interventions. This combination renders the forms in the landscape abstract. Inspired by cinema, land art, and contemporary painting, the resulting photographs are both surreal and familiar. They suggest a larger narrative, and yet that narrative remains elusive and mystifying.
You can see much more in his portfolio. (via designboom)

Gabriel Dawe

Gabriel Dawe:

Gabriel Dawe
Work from Plexus.
“Citing Anish Kapoor as a major influence, Dawe creates complex and often vertigo inducing spatial structures, which direct the viewer through space. Accordingly, they emulate the invisible forces which shape our existence; the social norms, rules and expectations which determine who we are. In this, Dawe references theorist Michel Foucault’s notion of biopolitical structures of power, which are used to control the individual. However, whilst for Foucault such structures were overwhelmingly malign, Dawe sees them more ambiguously. As with architecture and clothing, which Dawe’s installations evoke, they can control and limit, but also protect and support. In giving visual expression to these webs of forces, the artist alludes to evolutionary theory, microscopic imagery and the patterns inherent in nature, drawing our attention to the ‘invisible order amidst the chaos of life.’ This stunning installation makes the intangible visible, giving form to structures which exist at the very edges of our comprehension.” – National Centre for Craft and Design

Saturday, March 17, 2012

Bloom: 28,000 Potted Flowers Installed at the Massachusetts Mental Health Center

Bloom: 28,000 Potted Flowers Installed at the Massachusetts Mental Health Center:

Bloom: 28,000 Potted Flowers Installed at the Massachusetts Mental Health Center installation flowers art
One of the tiny offices on the third floor, with orange tulips at mid-day.

In 2003 a building housing the Massachusetts Mental Health Center (MMHC) was slated for demolition to make way for updated facilities. The closure was a time for reflection and remembrance as the MMHC had been in operation for over 9 decades and had touched countless thousands of patients and employees alike, and the pending demolition presented a unique problem. How does one memorialize a building impossibly rich with a history of both hope and sadness, and do it in a way that reflects not only the past but also the future? And could this memorial be open to the public, not as a speech, or series of informational plaques, but as an experience worthy of they building’s unique story?
To answer that question artist Anna Schuleit was commissioned to do the impossible. After an initial tour of the facility she was struck not with what she saw but with what she didn’t see: the presence of life and color. While historically a place of healing, the drab interior, worn hallways, and dull paint needed a respectful infusion of hope. With a limited budget and only three months of planning Schuleit and an enormous team of volunteers executed a massive public art installation called Bloom. The concept was simple but absolutely immense in scale. Nearly 28,000 potted flowers would fill almost every square foot of the MMHC including corridors, stairwells, offices and even a swimming pool, all of it brought to life with a sea of blooms. The public was then invited for a limited 4-day viewing as a time for needed reflection and rebirth.

Perhaps no single installation or piece of art seen on Colossal has touched me more deeply than Bloom. After learning about it for the first time a few weeks ago I decided to reach out to Anna and ask if she might be willing to share some photos and information about the genesis and execution of such an incredible installation.

Bloom: 28,000 Potted Flowers Installed at the Massachusetts Mental Health Center installation flowers art
Red Regina Mums in the hallway that was the last one to close—it used to be one of the busiest homeless shelters in Boston.

Bloom: 28,000 Potted Flowers Installed at the Massachusetts Mental Health Center installation flowers art

The Child Psychiatry unit with white tulips.
Bloom: 28,000 Potted Flowers Installed at the Massachusetts Mental Health Center installation flowers art

The basement of the building was covered with 5,600square feet of live sod, which was raked and watered throughout the day, and continued to grow.

Bloom: 28,000 Potted Flowers Installed at the Massachusetts Mental Health Center installation flowers art
Pink Heather in one of the patients’ waiting rooms. These flowers had traveled the farthest to be part of ‘Bloom’—from California.

Bloom: 28,000 Potted Flowers Installed at the Massachusetts Mental Health Center installation flowers art
One of the longest axes of the building: white mums and orange tulips on the first floor

Nicolas Deshayes

Nicolas Deshayes:

Nicolas Deshayes

Work from his oeuvre.
“Nicolas Deshayes’ sculptural installations use materials such as stainless steel and PVC to embrace the glossy aesthetics of 21st century design. Despite such fascinations, his works maintain a human presence in the forms of glutinously rich, bodily allusions, which engage with materials in ways that distort the ordinary. Deshayes states, “I create hybrid sculptures that gather multiple familiar cultural and stylistic references in a way that leads to a strange sense of hyper-materiality.”"- Jonathan Viner Gallery

Ruins in the distance by Daniel Karlsson

Ruins in the distance by Daniel Karlsson:

"Ruins in the distance" is a visual performance series made by composer and musician Daniel Karlsson. The following videos have been recorded in real time meanwhile Daniel played the visuals using physical controllers, changing the parameters of the audio and video synthesis. 

Daniel describes the audio is made by means of digital feedback in a computer and the video is the result of analysis of the audio. The visuals show some multiplied basic geometric shapes such as spheres and cylinders which take the analysis data from the audio. See more;

All of the following videos are real time performances.

Ruins in the distance (excerpt II) from Daniel Karlsson on Vimeo.

World Domination took place on 19th January at Fylkingen. Performed by Jonatan Liljedahl using SuperCollider, Mattias Petersson using SuperCollider and modular synthesizers, and on the right is  Daniel Karlsson using SuperCollider, Audiomulch and projection.

Daniel Rybakken and Andreas Engesvik

Daniel Rybakken and Andreas Engesvik:

Daniel Rybakken and Andreas Engesvik
Work from Colour.
“Using sheets of coloured glass placed freely in front of a light source, Colour invites the user to mix various hues. I was also intrigued here by the exploded concept of a lamp, formed not only of multiple components, but by multiple objects too.” – Daniel Rybakken
via Zero 1.


(title unknown):

“Gibbon”, 2011 by Daniel Dewar & Grégory Gicquel. Wool, acrylic.


(title unknown):

»Pouliguen«, 2011 by Marcelo Moscheta.

ARTLOG’s Art Experience Series

ARTLOG’s Art Experience Series:

ARTLOG has kicked off a new event program with curated experiences every Saturday afternoon. We launched the series this past weekend, selling out of an incredible Armory Week package that included a private art-advisor-led tour of the Armory Show, access to the VIP openings of two others fairs, and a private cocktail party. Read below for information on upcoming events.
A Private Art Crawl on the LES

Saturday, March 17, 4:00-8:00 p.m.
ARTLOG leads a private tour through three incredible galleries, where you will meet the artists, enjoy wine, and conclude with a private cocktail party. The event starts at Zürcher Studio, a gallery based in both Paris and NYC, where New York-based artist Paul DeMuro will discuss the current show, Techno Nature. Then we will head over to The Hole, where Kathy Grayson, owner and founder, will guide us through “Two Heads are Better than One" on the final day of the show.Over at American Contemporary (formerly the acclaimed Museum52 based in NYC and London), meet gallery owner Matthew Dipple and artist Jeffrey Gibson, whose work reflects his Native American ancestry. End the afternoon with Appleton Estate rum cocktails and Evian at the elegantly retro Ella lounge.
ARTLOG subscribers can purchase tickets for $50 instead of $75 using the code ARTLOGVIP.

Installation view, John Chamberlain: Choices. Photo: Grace-Yvette Gemmell.

Guggenheim & Jewish Museum Private Tours and Reception

Saturday, March 24, 4:30-8:00 p.m.
Enjoy a docent-led tour of the Guggenheim’s John Chamberlain retrospective and after-hours tours of the Kehinde Wiley show at the Jewish Museum, followed by a mixologist-led cocktail reception inside the Jewish Museum.
ARTLOG subscribers can purchase tickets for $50 instead of $75 using the code ARTLOGVIP.

Installation view, Walter de Maria: The Broken Kilometer 1979. Photo: Dia Art Foundation.

Soho Art Crawl

Propulsion Painting by Evan Roth

Propulsion Painting by Evan Roth:

Today 14th March opens a new solo exhibition by Evan Roth called "Welcome to Detroit" at Eastern Michigan University.Is Detroit where Evan has been living and working for this exhibition along six weeks, preparing new works like the Propulsion Painting series, (see the videos into the post). In this exhibition Evan is going to show some of his latest projects made over the last and current year such as Skymall Liberation, Personal Internet Cache Archive, One GIF composition among other experimental and also funny works. See more;

"Evan Roth's exhibition, Welcome to Detroit, will feature nearly all-new work, much of it made during his residency. The work follows his core conceptual framework of appropriating popular culture and combining it with a hacker's philosophy to highlight how small shifts in visualization can allow us to see our environment with new eyes, whether online, at home, in the city or at the airport. His work acts as both a mirror and vault to contemporary society, creating work that reflects and withstands a world of rapid advancements in computing power, changing screen resolution and repainted city walls.

For Welcome to Detroit, Evan mines everything from the spray paint can, to hip-hop music, to airplane shopping magazines and flight safety cards, resulting in a show that moves freely across media, but always with a sense of pop cultural pranksterism. From individual art objects to video pieces to documentation, the work is designed to simultaneously serve as a record of activity and creative output, while also underscoring important issues concerning copyright, public space, and our offline and online identities." Curated by Gregory Tom.

This Week in NYC

This Week in NYC:

Still tired from Armory Week? Well rest up and get ready to hit the galleries because we couldn’t even choose between all the great shows opening this week. There’s a survey of Keith Haring’s early work at the Brooklyn Museum, an exhibition of exquisite corpses from Surrealism to the present at MoMA, and a conversation with Kehinde Wiley about his current show at the Jewish Museum. On the Lower East Side, Lisa Cooley Fine Art opens a brand new 4,800 square-foot space with a group exhibition inspired by Frank O’Hara’s poem “Today.”
Hernan Bas, who currently has an installation at the Louis Vuitton store in Miami and a solo exhibition at the Kunstverein Hannover in Germany, has an exhibition opening at Lehmann Maupin (Chelsea) on Thursday. Other highlights this week include David Lynch’s mixed-media paintings at Tilton Gallery, Fred Wilson at Pace Gallery, and Jim Shaw at Metro Pictures.
For a full listing of this week’s events, click here.
Wednesday, March 14
Exquisite Corpses: Drawing and Disfiguration

Museum of Modern Art (MoMA), 11 W. 53rd St.
Peter Dayton: rocknrollshrink

fordPROJECT, 57 West 57th Street, Penthouse

Through April 5, call to schedule an appointment
Artists in Dialogue with Joan Jonas and Kate Gilmore

National Academy Museum, 1083 Fifth Avenue
Thursday, March 15
Lower East Side
Ben Wolf: Fresh Hordes

KESTING / RAY, 30 Grand St.

Ben Wolf, Tooth and Nail. Courtesy of KESTING / RAY.


Allegra LaViola Gallery, 179 East Broadway
Taeyoon Choi: Speakers’ Corners

Eyebeam, 540 West 21st Street
George Boorujy: Blood Memory

PPOW Gallery, 535 West 22nd Street, 3rd Floor
Joe Pflieger: Primary Structures

Monya Rowe Gallery, 504 West 22nd Street, 2nd Floor
Paul Glabicki: Order

Kim Foster Gallery, 529 West 20th Street
Kristof Wickman & Chadwick Augustine: Friend’s Bones

RARE, 547 West 27th Street, #514
Hernan Bas: Occult Contemporary

Lehmann Maupin, 540 West 26th Street

Hernan Bas, Untitled, 2011. Courtesy of Lehmann Maupin.

Kris Kuksi: Triumph

Joshua Liner Gallery, 548 West 28th Street , Third Floor
Kevin Erskine: Supercell

Milk Gallery, 450 West 15th St.
John Newman: New Work

Tibor de Nagy, 724 Fifth Ave.
Kehinde Wiley in Conversation with Lola Ogunnaike

The Jewish Museum, 1109 Fifth Ave.
Friday, March 16
Lower East Side

Lisa Cooley, 107 Norfolk

Alice Channer, Pocketing, 2011. Courtesy of Lisa Cooley Fine Art.

Across Doom Hopes the Guiding Fever

LMAKprojects, 139 Eldridge St.
Little Languages/Coded Pictures

Lesley Heller Workspace, 54 Orchard St.
Dan Walsh

Paula Cooper Gallery, 534 West 21st street
Mitch Epstein

Sikkema Jenkins, 530 West 22nd St
Deco Japan: Shaping Art and Culture, 1920–1945

Japan Society, 333 East 47th Street

K. Kotani, The Modern Song (Modan bushi), 1930. Photograph courtesy of The Levenson Collection.


Adam Baumgold Gallery, 60 East 66th street
David Lynch

Tilton Gallery, 8 East 86th Street
Dave Miko: An Exhibition of Painting Obscured by an Evening of Performance

Real Fine Arts, 673 Meeker Ave
Keith Haring: 1978-1982

Brooklyn Museum, 200 Eastern Pkwy.

Keith Haring, Untitled, 1978. Courtesy of the Keith Haring Foundation.

Stikman: 20

Pandemic Gallery, 37 Broadway
Knickerbocker Mini Maw

Storefront Bushwick, 16 Wilson Ave.
A.I.R Time

Flux Factory, 39 – 31 29th Street
Saturday, March 17
Jim Shaw

Metro Pictures, 519 West 24th Street
Fred Wilson: Venice Suite: Sala Longhi and Related Works

The Pace Gallery, 510 W. 25th St.

Fred Wilson, detail of Sala Longhi, 2011. Courtesy of Pace Gallery.

Lower East Side
ARTLOG Nolita/LES Private Art Crawl
Francesca DiMattio: Table Setting and Flower Arranging

Salon 94 Bowery, 243 Bowery
Stuck On You

Recession Art, 9 Clinton St.
Translating Spaces: Translating Law

SculptureCenter, 44-19 Purves Street